Point Five Founder and Creative Director Alissa Levin talked about digital strategy and redesigning magazine websites at the 2017 Lane Press Publishers’ Conclave.
We designed Middlebury’s “Critical Conversations,” an ongoing series of events that encourage the campus community to engage deeply with issues of inclusivity and free expression. We worked with Aleksandar Savić to create a set of original illustrations for the project.
2017 was a big year for the studio, marking 20 years! Thank you to all of our friends and clients who have helped us on this journey.
Congratulations to Vivienne Flesher! Her work for Harvard Divinity Bulletin is featured in this year’s American Illustration 36.
Alissa was honored to give a keynote presentation about digital design at the Council for Advancement and Support of Education (CASE) Editor’s Forum.
We launched a new site for Commonweal, enhancing their diverse content covering religion, politics, books and culture.
We’re proud to introduce Seek, the new science research magazine from The Rockefeller University.
Point Five partners Alissa Levin and Ben Levine are pleased to announce that Design Director Nathan Eames is now a partner in the firm. Nathan joined Point Five in 2007 and will continue to expand both design and technology services for our clients, as well as new business.
In honor of International Day of Persons with Disabilities, NYU / Tisch School of the Arts presents Heidi Latsky Dance’s installation On Display. Photograph by Amro Arida.
Working with animator Francesca Cattaneo, we produced this installment of Nautilus’ Spark of Science series.
We designed the first special print edition of CJR, celebrating the centennial of the Pulitzers.
We are thrilled to announce the launch of tricycle.org.
We’ve updated the Opening Act website with a responsive design. Also, the cast of Hamilton stopped by…
We received two honors from the Society of Publication Designers for print design and digital illustration.
Our campaign for Heidi Latsky Dance’s On Display installation was live on the Times Square Jumbotron.
We’re honored to be a part of The Paris Review’s storied design history. The AIGA’s blog Eye on Design published a piece on how the literary magazine has managed to stay relevant for over 60 years. The answer: Redesign, Redesign, Redesign.